The iconic Pegaso Z-102 was the star of the show at the ninth running of the ClassicAuto Madrid.
The Spanish sports car, which was built between 1951 and 1958, has a fascinating history. Although primarily a truck maker, Pegaso was supposedly spurred into creating a supercar after Enzo Ferraro insulted Pegaso's chief engineer, Wifredo Ricart.
Ricart's response was to create the Z-102. It was the fastest production car in the world at the time, and with only 84 ever produced remains a highly desirable vehicle today.
Three editions of the Z-102 were on display at the event: a 1959 convertible by Pedro Serra over a 1955 Berlinetta Touring body; a coupé body by ENASA produced in 1952; and a Series 2 1955 Berlinetta with bodywork by Touring.
The latter of these three, owned by Antonio Garzón, also won the prestigious Concours d'Elegance prize, dedicated to cars manufactured prior to 1960.
The show, which was held from 23 to 25 February in the Casa de Campo's Fairgrounds in Madrid, also featured hundreds of other classic cars including a 1949 Renault 4 CV Decouvrable Saprar, a 1974 Chevrolet Corvette C3 and three Renault Dauphine, Ondine and Gordini.
Prizes were also awarded to a 1935 Hispano-Suiza H26, a 1956 Convertible Cadillac and the aforementioned 1959 Pegaso Z-102.